Create account Log in

Replicas Redux


Download links and information about Replicas Redux by Tubeway Army. This album was released in 2008 and it belongs to Electronica, Rock, New Wave, Alternative genres. It contains 27 tracks with total duration of 01:56:20 minutes.

Artist: Tubeway Army
Release date: 2008
Genre: Electronica, Rock, New Wave, Alternative
Tracks: 27
Duration: 01:56:20
Buy on iTunes $15.99
Buy on Amazon $17.49


No. Title Length
1. Me! I Disconnect from You 3:22
2. Are Friends Electric? 5:25
3. The Machman 3:08
4. Praying to the Aliens 4:00
5. Down In the Park 4:24
6. You Are In My Vision 3:14
7. Replicas 5:00
8. It Must Have Been Years 4:02
9. When the Machines Rock 3:15
10. I Nearly Married a Human 6:31
11. We Are So Fragile 2:55
12. Do You Need the Service? 3:39
13. I Nearly Married a Human 2 6:38
14. Me! I Disconnect from You (Early Version) 3:24
15. Are Friends Electric? (Early Version) 5:25
16. The Machmen (Early Version) 3:08
17. Praying to the Aliens (Early Version) 4:08
18. Down In the Park (Early Version) 4:24
19. Do You Need the Service? (Early Version) 3:42
20. Only a Downstat 3:35
21. We Have a Technical 8:00
22. You Are In My Vision (Early Version) 3:22
23. Replicas (Early Version) 5:02
24. It Must Have Been Years (Early Version) 4:04
25. When the Machines Rock (Early Version) 3:15
26. The Crazies 2:54
27. I Nearly Married a Human 3 (Early Version) 6:24



Most fans of Gary Numan & The Tubeway Army know their 1979 sophomore long-player for the new-wave synth-pop hit “Are Friends Electric?,” but Replicas began as a concept album, based on a book that Numan never finished about a futuristic metropolis where androids with cloned human skin called “Machmen” team up with machines to keep citizens controlled under fear and force. Replicas opens with “Me! I Disconnect from You,” an angular piece of futuristic pop punctuated by distorted Moogs and robotic beats that hammer mechanically as Numan’s robotic voice sings from a defecting Machmen’s point of view. Aside from being the most popular tune on the album “Are Friends Electric?” furthers the storyline as Numan muses on the empathy of androids. The cold and haunting ballad “Down In the Park” is an often overlooked gem. This Redux version boasts a complete earlier version of the album that began recording in 1978, including a different take on the instrumental “When The Machines Rock” that features a previously lost vocal track by Numan.